Besides record iTunes sales,  Beyoncé's new album may have inspired more think pieces than any single cultural phenomenon before it. There are more ideas than there are journalists to write them, as New York magazine's Adriana Nova proved with this afternoon's #BeyonceThinkPiece hash tag. Hate-Inspired by Slate's "Why Does Beyoncé's New Album Ignore Gay Fans?"the think piece that broke the camel's back—Nova and Black Twitter laid into the tidal wave of increasingly ridiculous trend stories upholding and/or criticizing Beyoncé's feminism, her songs and their deeper meanings, her outfits, and whatever else seems click worthy. 

The problem is, half of the jokey suggestions sound like real pieces, and half of the real pieces (at least the headlines) seem a little silly when you consider how much effort they put into analyzing a pop album. So here are a few real Beyoncé Think Pieces*, mixed in with Twitter suggestions. Click the link to see if you guessed correctly:

Flawless: 5 Lessons in Modern Feminism from Beyoncé

Tasteless: Beyoncé Song Samples Challenger Disaster Audio

How Beyoncé's "No Angel" Is Furthering the Atheist Pop Movement

Drunk in Love: a Shocking Endorsement of Binge Drinking Directly Targeted at Our Youth

U MADD?: Mothers Against Drunk Dating Respond to "Drunk In Love"

Why Beyoncé and Jay Z's Reference to Anna Mae in Drunk in Love Is Too Much

Anna Mae Over Sallie Mae: the Miseducation of Bey Carter-Knowles

Beyoncé Is 'Absolutely' a Feminist 

American Whore-or Story: Why "Ghost" and "Haunted" are Hurting Our Young Women 

Is Beyoncé's New Album Saving the Planet?

Why Stars You Admire (Beyoncé) Will Always Work with Stars You Despise (Terry Richardson) 

Pump the Brakes: Why Beyoncé's "Partition" is an Affront to Livery Drivers

(* All this isn't to say that at least some of these (real) pieces aren't worth reading.)